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Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)
the only thing bad about tomorrow's show clay walker wot be o it. >> steve: but he'll be on the after the show show which starts in 12 seconds. >> i know. i want to just stay for a couple of days. >> steve: let him stay. tune in tomorrow, see if he's here. so long. martha: thanks very much, you guys. we begin this morning with this fox news alert and we're getting new details now in the scandal that ended the career of cia director david petraeus. the fbi is investigating whether the general's mistress, paula broadwell, may have revealed classified information, information she only had because of her relationship with the general. that is the question they're asking. good morning, everybody. i'm martha maccallum in "america's newsroom.". >> i'm gregg jarrett in for bill hemmer. that information may contradict information that general petraeus gave to congress just days later. martha: doug luzader joins us live with this report from washington. good morning, doug. >> reporter: good morning, guys. at a very basic level this is the store of an affair between general da
a lot more of that. >> okay. steve, do you have anything to add to that? >> i will go quickly. my name is anna from the dallas-fort worth world affairs council. i teach seniors, so i have been facebooking for the conference and the ask questions and i answer back and i've already scanned my notes. the point is they want to know for this -- right now because they are on line with the -- should they be optimistic? they're very scared, the class of 2013. what can i pass on to them about economic competitiveness and they should be optimistic or worried? >> great question from the seniors. okay, steve. slingbox >> notwithstanding everything i said before -- [laughter] i'm actually optimistic. i'm optimistic because heidi ticked off a number of these before in a slightly different context. we have the most flexible economy in the world. we have this incredibly diverse labor force and a diverse group of people in this country that come here because the opportunity. there aren't that many people that leave america to go all these other places that we worry about being more competitive than we
to it coming through in just a while. >> all right. >> also a guy who has been called the next steve jobs, not sure if he likes that description. we'll talk to amazon founder and ceo jeff bezos and get his take on a lot of things, including the upcoming holiday season. >> and tim tebow opens up in a pretty rare interview. why did he trademark tebowing. does he have a girlfriend? we'll ask the nosey question, and we'll get some answers coming up. but we want to begin this half hour with a tragic accident nearly one year ago that left lauren scruggs severely injured. we'll talk to lauren and her parents in a moment, but first natalie hasmore on the accident that changed lauren's life. >> reporter: lauren scruggs had a bright future and big plans. at 23 she had just started her own website lolo magazine devoted to beauty and fashion trends. but on a night last december her life was forever changed. visiting friends with her mom sheryl. >> we had gone to church lauren and i and went to some friends for dinner afterwards, like we always do. they live on an airport, so we ate dinner, and they d
in iraq and afghanistan and today is going to be given the keys to a homemade specially for him. steve centanni is live with that story. >> reporter: sergeant john peck received the keys a little while ago. we are standing inside the 2500 square foot house near fredericks pw*uurg. it was given to him by two foundations. there was a ceremony to hand over the keys. it's a nice new house and especially designed for sergeant peck so that he can he's lie access everything in this building, and the hero himself who lost four limbs in afghanistan who says he's not a hero is here with us right now. sergeant john peck. how do you like your new house. >> it's amazing, i love it. can't wait to play around with all the buttons and everything. >> reporter: very high-tech isn't it. >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: why do you say you're not a hero. >> because i really do not consider myself a hero. i was just the unfortunate one to step on an i ed. i really think the unsunk heroes, the guys who did not come back are the real true heros that deserve more. >> reporter: an ied in iraq and another one in afghan
, among the broadcaster's senior management. the head of news, helen bohdan and her deputy steve mitchell are both stepping aside. a man who used to be a marketing guru for pepsi is now temporarily taking over at the top. >> today i've announced that we are establishing one very simple line of command in news, that's the first task for me as a new acting director general coming in, so i can deliver the journalism that is trusted. >> tonight, this program apologizes, a key allegation in a report about child abuse was wrong. >> reporter: the scandal that caused such consternation here boiled down to this. a failure to broadcast allegations of child abuse about a bbc personality jimmy savile, followed by the rushing on air of an inaccurate report. the politicians are demanding answers about who actually made those decisions. >> we need to find out who was consulted, who had the authority to take that decision, and on what grounds they possibly thought this program should be broadcast. >> will she agree that the next victim of this crisis must not be the independence of the bbc? the only orga
to it coming true in a while. >>> also ahead, a guy called the next steve jobs, not sure if he likes that description. talk to amazon founder jeff bezos. >>> and tim tebow, why did he trademark tebowing. does he have a girlfriend. we will get some answers coming up. >>> we begin with a tragic accident a year ago that left lauren scruggs severely injured. she writes about it in a book. still lolo, a family's journey of hope. we talk to lauren and her parents in a moment. natalie has more on the accident that changed lauren's life. >> reporter: lauren scruggs had a bright future and big plans. at 23, she had just started her own website, lolo magazine, devoted to beauty and fashion trends. but on a night last december, her life was forever changed, visiting friends with her mom cheryl. >> we had gone to church, lauren and i, went to some friends' for dinner afterwards like we always do. they live on an airport. we ate dinner, they decided they were going to do some recreational flying, go look at christmas lights and everything. >> reporter: lauren was the first to fly. as she was clim
and for the middle east to finally begin to deliver for its people. >> steve, concluding question, what do you see as the role of the united states in the world today? there is the day amongst foreign-policy experts on american exceptional was and, the decline of the u.s. role, the desire to pull back. you gave advice to the world affairs council before. what is their role? >> the world affairs council, you are a wonderful forum in local communities across this country, bringing people together from all walks of life, having a debate on these issues. the foreign policy debates of our presidential campaigns are, i find, quite vacuous and full of straw man red herrings and do not get to the real issues. well, in your forms, you can get to the real issues and invite politicians to hold their feet to the fire and do not expect these kinds of superficial answers, which we get from campaigns. i have been in washington for a long time, too long, but my wife is a washingtonian, so we are still here, and every 10 years you get this narrative that america is in decline, overstretched, downsize your objectiv
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)